Research on dating in the workplace
The 3rd person fighting for his civil rights in this lawsuit, was called a terrorist by his manager, ridiculed about his Indian heritage, sent religious emails by Executive management , called names daily (“All Indians should be called Bobby”) as well as humiliated by management who sprayed disinfectant and sanitized his desk & belongings whenever my co-worker entered his office.#fmctechnologies, #discrimination, #retaliation, #ostricized, #hostilework, #hostileworkenviroment, #hurassment, #fmc, #discriminationlawsuit Hello, I believe you have incorrectly reported that 41% LGB people in France and 46% in Germany experienced workplace discrimination or harassment.Her new girlfriend got called in the office and told she was a bad influence.It gets worse, I have a recorded 25 minutes phone conversation.Last but not least, the “tuned-out, indifferent bitch,” Shannon wrote, “is so busy, both with work and family, that they don’t have time for anything …This partner is not trying to be mean, but hey, they got assignments at midnight when they were associates. "We found evidence for a dramatic shift since the advent of the Internet in how people are meeting their spouse," said the study, led by John Cacioppo of the University of Chicago's Department of Psychology.
However, some experts took issue with the findings because the survey was commissioned by e Harmony.com, the dating site that attracted one quarter of all online marriages according to the research.
She is gay and has recently began dating another employee.
As soon as word got out, people started whispering, starring and even avoiding the 3 of us. My daughter has been shunned and her once work friends won't even look at her.
Of those who did not meet online, nearly 22 percent met through work, 19 percent through friends, nine percent at a bar or club and four percent at church, the study said. When researchers looked at how many couples had divorced by the end of the survey period, they found that 5.96 percent of online married couples had broken up, compared to 7.67 percent of offline married couples.
The difference remained statistically significant even after controlling for variables like year of marriage, sex, age, education, ethnicity, household income, religion and employment status.